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Ancestors of Joshua Roderick MacDonald

       13470. Nicholas Disbrow, born 1613; died 1683. He married 13471. Mary Bronson 1640.
       13471. Mary Bronson.

Notes for Nicholas Disbrow:
Nicholas lived in Hartford, Connecticut in 1639.

He was a chimney viewer in 1647-55-63 and 69. He was a surveyer of highways in 1665.

He was freed from training March 6, 1673 when he was sixty years old.

He died at age 71.

       Child of Nicholas Disbrow and Mary Bronson is:

  6719 i.   Sarah Disbrow, born in Hartford, Connecticut; married Samuel Eggleston.
       13480. John Johnson, born 1600 in England; died September 30, 1659. He married 13481. Margery.
       13481. Margery, died June 09, 1655.

Notes for John Johnson:
John probably came to the United States on the Arabella.

He was a constable in Roxbury in 1630.

He became a freeman in 1631.

He was deputy to the first General Court in 1634 and many years following.

       Child of John Johnson and Margery is:

  6692 i.   Isaac Johnson, born in England; died January 29, 1636/37; married Elizabeth Porter.
       13504. John Birdsey, born 1600 in Redding, England; died 1649.

Notes for John Birdsey:
John was born in Redding, England before 1600.

       Child of John Birdsey is:

  6752 i.   John Birdsey, born 1616 in England; married (1) Phillippe Smith; married (2) Alice Tomlinson.
       13506. Henry Smith, died in Wethersfield, Connecticut.

Notes for Henry Smith:
Rev. Henry Smith of Wetherfield; Milford 1640; Stratford 1649.

       Child of Henry Smith is:

  6753 i.   Phillippe Smith, married John Birdsey.
       14336. Thomas Wood, born 1634 in Porstmouth, Rhode Island; died April 04, 1704 in Swansea, MA. He was the son of 28672. John Wood and 28673. Margaret Carter. He married 14337. Rebecca Hall.
       14337. Rebecca Hall. She was the daughter of 28674. William Hall and 28675. Mary.

Notes for Thomas Wood:
Thomas was the third son of John Wood and immigrated with him. He is first seen as an adult in Newport, inheriting "that land which was his fathers" laying in Nuport by the farm of William Weeden, being 40 acres more or less.

Thomas fought in King Phillip War. He was one of those who marched to Swansea and then stayed to rebuild it. He was a sergeant in the militia.

May 7, 1680, Thomas and Rebecca sold for 24 pounds twelve acres from Thomas and Margaret Manchester to Benjamin Hall. They had already moved to Swansea.

September 7, 1681, he took the Oath of Fidelity to Swansea. He was a carpenter, surveyor responsible for dividing and surveying much of the land in the Swansea area. In 1686/7, he was a surveyor for Bristol County.

Petition of Thomas Wood to be received as an inhabitant (Portsmouth, Rhode Island - June 8, 1657 granted).

May 14, 1659, Nicholas Brwon sells land to one Alex Enos, Portsmouth, Thomas Wood witness.

April 28, 1668, Thomas Wood cattle mark left ear a croop and a flower de luce on the right ear.

January 1, 1657, he sold to Richard Tew of Newport 40 acres granted by freemen of Newport to John Wood of Portsmouth, who died intestate, said land having been given to Thomas by Town Council of Newport.

Swansea Records: May 7, 1680, he and wife Rebecca for 24 pounds sold Benjamin Hall 12 acres in Portsmouth.

Early Portsmouth Records; Rhode Island State Archives; Rhode Island Colonial REcords; The Light and the Glory by Peter Marshall and David Manual, Jr. 1977; Swansea Land Records; Swansea Town Records; John Wood of Newport and Portsmouth, Thomas Line, G. Wood, 1978.

       Children of Thomas Wood and Rebecca Hall are:

  i.   John Wood, born 1663 in Portsmouth, Rhode Island; died Bef. April 03, 1754 in Swansea, MA; married Bethia Mason 1688.

  7168 ii.   Thomas Wood, born 1664 in Portsmouth, Rhode Island; died Bef. April 03, 1754 in Swansea, MA; married Hannah Rider May 01, 1690 in Swansea, MA.

  iii.   Abigail Wood, born 1666.

  iv.   William Wood, born 1670; died Bef. April 03, 1754 in Swansea, MA; married Susanna Beckwith in Swansea, MA.

  Notes for William Wood:
William was a doctor. He and Susannah Beckwith resided in Swansea, Massachussetts.

Children found in the Seamans Geneology at Westerly Library, Westerly, Rhode Island.

  v.   George Wood, born July 30, 1679 in Swansea, MA; died February 26, 1730/31; married Rebecca Daggett.

  vi.   Jonathan Wood, born November 20, 1681 in Swansea, MA; died 1759; married Elizabeth Thurston.

  Notes for Jonathan Wood:
Resided in Little Compton and Dartmouth.

  vii.   Hannah Wood, born 1685; married Peter Taylor.

  viii.   Margaret Wood, born 1687; married John Pagem.

  ix.   Sarah Wood, born 1687; married John Baker.
       14338. Thomas Rider. He married 14339. Elizabeth Lane in Boston, Massuchessetts.
       14339. Elizabeth Lane. She was the daughter of 28678. William Lane.

Notes for Thomas Rider:
Thomas resided in Dorchester. He came in the ship Hercules in 1634. He was a ship caulker. He was residing in Boston in 1650.

       Child of Thomas Rider and Elizabeth Lane is:

  7169 i.   Hannah Rider, born March 1654/55 in Boston, Massuchessetts; married Thomas Wood May 01, 1690 in Swansea, MA.
       14340. John Martin, born 1632; died March 21, 1712/13 in North Providence, Rhode Island. He was the son of 28680. Richard Martin. He married 14341. Joanna Esten April 26, 1671 in North Providence, Rhode Island.
       14341. Joanna Esten, born June 01, 1645 in Hertfordshire, England; died March 23, 1732/33. She was the daughter of 28682. Thomas Esten and 28683. Ann.

Notes for John Martin:
John was a baptist who came from Wales in 1663.

       Martin Geneology, Elmwood Library, Providence, Rhode Island.

       Children of John Martin and Joanna Esten are:

  7170 i.   Melatieh Martin, born April 30, 1673 in Swansea, MA; died January 30, 1761 in Swansea, MA; married Deborah Brooks November 06, 1696 in Swansea, MA.

  ii.   Joanna Martin, born February 15, 1682/83 in Swansea, MA.
       14342. John Brooks, died 1691. He married 14343. Unice Mousall.
       14343. Unice Mousall, born October 10, 1655; died January 01, 1683/84. She was the daughter of 28686. John Mousall and 28687. Sarah Brooks.

       Child of John Brooks and Unice Mousall is:

  7171 i.   Deborah Brooks, married Melatieh Martin November 06, 1696 in Swansea, MA.
       14344. John Weaver, born Bef. 1652. He was the son of 28688. Clement Weaver and 28689. Mary Freeborn. He married 14345. Catherine.
       14345. Catherine.

Notes for John Weaver:
The will of his daughter, comfort, made on march 9, 1752.

She was a spinster and mentions brothers Thomas, Clement, Benjamin, and John and a sister, Mary foster.

Will probabed July 20, 1752

John Weaver was granted 5000 acres of land at East Breenwich, Rhode Island which indicates he was in the King Phillip War.

       Children of John Weaver and Catherine are:

  7172 i.   Thomas Weaver, born in Newport, Rhode Island; died June 18, 1753 in Middletown, Rhode Island; married Mary Dungan.

  ii.   Comfort Weaver.

  iii.   Clement Weaver.

  iv.   Benjamin Weaver, married Hannah.

  v.   Mary Weaver, married George Foster.
       14346. William Dungan. He married 14347. Frances Latham.
       14347. Frances Latham, born 1609.

Notes for Frances Latham:
Widow of Weston.

       Children of William Dungan and Frances Latham are:

  7173 i.   Mary Dungan, married Thomas Weaver.

  ii.   Thomas Dungan.
       14348. Joshua Coggeshall, born 1623 in England; died May 01, 1688 in Newport, Rhode Island. He was the son of 28696. John Coggeshall and 28697. Mary. He married 14349. Joan West December 22, 1652.
       14349. Joan West, born 1631; died April 24, 1676 in Newport, Rhode Island. She was the daughter of 28698. Matthew West.

Notes for Joshua Coggeshall:
October 23, 1654-Bought of Edward Andrews and wife Bridget of Portsmouth 100 acres with house.

February 1660-Being a Quaker and being in Plymouth colony was seized, had horse taken and sold for 12 pounds, and was jailed.

1664-72 Deputy

1669-76 Assistant

May 7, 1673-On a committee to treat with the Indian Sachems "and with them to consult and agree to some way to prevent the extreme excess of the Indians' drunkenness. The Sachems consulted were Mawsup and Ninecraft of Narragansett, Philip of Mr. Hope, Weetama of Pocasset and Awashunks of Seaconnet.

August 24, 1676-Member of the Court Martial held at Newport for the trial of certain Indians charges with being "engaged with King Philip designs."

Joshua's second wife was a Quakeress from London.

       American Geneologist v 19, p 132; Gen Dict of RI, Austin; Ancestral Heads of N. E. Families 1620-1700, Holmes.

Notes for Rebecca Russell:
Rebecca was a Quaker from London. No children.

       Children of Joshua Coggeshall and Joan West are:

  i.   Caleb Coggeshall.

  ii.   Joshua Coggeshall.

  iii.   Josiah Coggeshall.

  iv.   Isaac Coggeshall.

  v.   Mary Coggeshall.

  vi.   Humility Coggeshall.

  vii.   Daniel Coggeshall.

  7174 viii.   John Coggeshall, born December 1659; died May 01, 1727; married (1) Mary Stanton; married (2) Mary Stanton.
       14350. John Stanton, born August 04, 1645 in Newport, Rhode Island; died October 03, 1713 in Newport, Rhode Island. He was the son of 28700. Robert Stanton and 28701. Avis. He married 14351. Mary Harndel.
       14351. Mary Harndel, born 1647; died 1678 in Newport, Rhode Island. She was the daughter of 28702. John Harndel and 28703. Mary.

Notes for John Stanton:
In 1666 he was on rolls as freeman and in 1696 he was a deputy.

American Geneologist Vol 25, p 251-252.

       Children of John Stanton and Mary Harndel are:

  i.   Hannah Stanton, married Edward Carr.

  ii.   Patience Stanton.

  iii.   John Stanton, married Elizabeth Clarke.

  iv.   Content Stanton.

  v.   Robert Stanton, married Penelope.

  vi.   Benjamin Stanton, married Martha Tibbets.

  vii.   Henry Stanton, married Mary Hull.

  viii.   Elizabeth Stanton.

  ix.   Martha Stanton.

  x.   Sarah Stanton.

  xi.   Daniel Stanton, married Abigail Spicer.

  xii.   Ruth Stanton.

  7175 xiii.   Mary Stanton, born June 04, 1668; died May 11, 1747 in Newport, Rhode Island; married John Coggeshall.
       14360. John Wood, died March 1654/55 in Portsmouth, Rhode Island. He married 14361. Margaret Carter.
       14361. Margaret Carter, died 1643 in Maspeth, Long Island, New York.

Notes for John Wood:
Wood Family Index, John Sumner Wood 1966
A Branch of the Wood Family in England, Leland N. Wood
Mass Bay Colonial Archives
Rhode Island Archives
Documentary History of Rhode Island, Vol. 2, Chapin
Portsmouth Early Records
Rhode Island State Archives, colonial records, Vol. 1
Boston Transcript (GMR)
Portsmouth Town Clerks Office--G. Andrews Moriarty
Gen Dict of Rhode Island, Austin

Born Gloucestshire, England.
Married St. Saviours Church, Southwark, London, England.
Resided at Lynn, Taunton, Dorchester before going to Newport and Portsmouth.
Boston Transcript gave 1655 as date of John Wood's death.
Property was disposed of on May 7, 1655 to "those to whom it belongs" according to town records.
A Theory Bearing Scrutiny--Rhode Island Historical Library--
       "John Wood was a London seaman who had many dealins with the Winthrops, both Gov. John of Massachusetts and John Jr. of Connecticut. A seaman who was sometimes a shipmate and sometimes a manager and part owner of the craft on which he sailed. A man with his eyes always open for business opportunities, whether as a carrier, as buyer and seller of goods overseas, in the buying of land, or the taking over of mortgaged property.
       John's being part owner or manager of some vessels on which he wailed was what made it possible for him to bring a sizable and grown family into the colonies. Seemingly with no record of clearance or arrival here. (See John Wood of Rhode Island by Bertha Clark at Rhode Island Historical Library.)

William Wood wrote a book about New England entitled New England Prospect. He came to America as early as 1628 or 1629, perhaps with Gov. Endicott. His book was printed in 1634 in London. Some geneologists note that William Wood is the father or brother or John Wood of Portsmouth.

The Name and Family of Wood, compiled by Media Reseach Bureau, Washington, DC:
       "Wood is an Anglo-Saxon name, local in origin, and derived from the residence of the first bearer. It is found on ancient records in various forms of Wode, Wodde, Woodde, Wodes, Woddes, Wooddes, Whod, Whode, Whods, Woode, Woodes, Woodds, Wood, Woods. The last two fors are most generally accepted today. The name is found in all parts of Great Britain, but most frequently in England and Scotland. William de Bosco, or de Wood is mentioned in Scotland in 1170. Andrew at Wode and Richard de la Wode of Oxfordshire in 1273, Elias in le Wode of Cambridge about the same time, Walter de la Wode of Herfordshire in the time of King Henry the Third, Robertus and Thomas del Wode of Yorkshire in 1379, and Admiral Sir andrew Wood of Largo, Scotland in the latter half of the fifteenth century."

A Branch of the Wood Family in England by Leland N. Wood, traces eight generation of John Wood. Leland Wood goes back to what he terms the first generation in England. In the year 1278, William Atte Woode was in Coulsdon Parish as a yeoman and landowner. There is a record that he married Juliana. In 1318, William and Juliana purchased Beckenham kent, near Coulsdon. At this time he changed the spelling of his name to William Attwood. He was knighted and became Captain of the King's Guard. He had two sons, Geoffrey and Peter, who became Sergeants at Arms to the King. William and his sons fought for King Edward II in the French War. England was victorious. Great treasures were taken from the French and many of the common soldiers were made wealthy. Hence, Peter Attwood gained much wealth to buy vast acreage in England.

Peter Attee Wode, Sr., son of William, bought the estates known as Sanderstead and Wodemershorne. In 1346, he made application for a private chapel at la Wode. In 1356, he lived at Coulsdon, according to a record in Rotalarum. At this time he was associated with William Wickham on the King's Commission. He was also engaged in building at Windsor. He married a daughter of the laurence family and they had a son also named Peter.

Peter Atte Wode, Jr., (Peter [2], William [1]), married Petronilla. He was a Member of Parliament in 1384. In 1385, he built Sanderstead Church. This information is found in the history of the church. Peter Atte Wode and Petronilla had a son whom they named John Wood.

John Wood, (Peter [3], Peter [2], William [1]), married Isabba. He was called to Parliament as "de Wodes" in 1459. Records state that he built Sanderstead Court, while holding Coulsdon Manor under a twenty-year lease (1434-1454). John Wood and Isabba had a son also named John Wood.

John Wood, (John [4], Peter [3], Peter [2], William [1]), married Denes (or Denys). He died July 31, 1525. His will on record names his wife Denes, four sons and a daughter, Agnes. Agnes married John Owenstead. John Wood was removed from Sanderstead Court. The land had been held on a lease from the church. Denes Wood made her will in 1530. She referred to her late husband, John Attwood of Sanderstead, signing as Dene Attwood, and mentions her daughter, Agnes, and four sons. She calls the first son John, and the third son, Nicholas.

Nicholas, (John [5], John [4], Peter [3], Peter [2], William [1]), was an officer of the Queen and Sergeant of the Queen's carriages. Queen Elizabeth is supposed to have spent a night at Court Farm on Sanderstead which, at that time was the home of Nicholas Wood. Nicholas Wood married Olive and they had a son named John.

John, (Nicholas [6], John [5], John [4], Peter [3], Peter [2], William [1]), was a leather salesman. He had four sons, Harmon, Stephen, Henry, and JOhn. Ther is litigation on record between the sons concerning the estate, in which Harmon succeeded in getting the larger part. John, Henry, and Stephen emigrated to America.

Although Leland Wood claims that this is the ancestry of John Wood of Portsmouth and Newport, at the present time we have no way to prove or disprove it.

There is a record of a marriage at St. Saviour's Church, Southwark, London, England on January 28, 1610/11 which, in all probability, belongs to John Wood, later of Newport and Portsmouth and Margaret Carter, the mother of all but the last two children born to him.

British Heritage, June/July 1987, devoted an article to the Southwark Cathedral. There is an engraving of High Street about 1650; an engraving of the cathedral in 1647, and a photograph as it appears today. There is also an interesting engraving of the Tabard Innas it appears in 1650, some fifteen years after John Wood and family had emigrated.

Today the cathedral is hidden from view as you enter Southwark on London's south bank. This is caused by the position of the new bridge built in 1973, which actually placed the cathedral below street level. When John and Margaret were married, however, the cathedral towered above London Bridge, the only bridge across the river until 1750.

The site of Southwark Cathedral is truly ancient. In the ninth century there was a religious college located there. It was established by none other than Saint Swithun, the Bishop of Winchester.

In 1106, a church was built on the site by two Norman knights. The church was called St. Mary Overie (Over the Water). This church burned in 1206. Rebuilding was slow until the wealthy Bishops of Winchester, Henry Beaufort and Richard Fos, financed repairs, completed the tower and added an ornate stone screen dividing the High Altear from the retro-choir.

King Henry VII took over the building in 1539. An act of Parliament made St. Mary Overie the parish church of St. Saviour's, Southwark.

As we speculate on the marriage of the couple who lived in the shadow of the great gothic cathedral, we must recall the history of the time. Southwark was in the throws of great prosperity. Products were arriving from India, the Far East, and the New World. Everthing destined for London went through Southwark across the London Bridge. Traders and travelers were crowded into the taverns for which Southwark was also famous.

No permanent settlement in the New World had been established at this time, but moderate-minded Puritans were being harassed. A band of Pilgrims had but two years before left England to settle in the Netherlands.

John Wood, whose New World associations were with people of strong-minded religious persuasions, such as William Coddington and Anne Hutchinson, must have been profoundly under the influence of the Calvinistic spirit which was blossoming about him.

There are several Wood Arms, but the one so designated as being from the family of John Wood are as follows:
       Arms: Sable, a bend of silver, on the bend three fleur-de-lys sable.
       Wreath: Silver and sable.
       Crest: A Wolf's head erase proper with a collar and ring gold, the edges of the collar gules.

These arms are found in the Prompptuarium Armorun 18b and in the Chute manuscript. The arms were granted May 6, 1578 (Edmondson). In the early heraldry the collar would mark the head as that of a dog (alaunt or wolf-hound) as opposed to that of a wolf, but at such a late date as 1578, such a distinction could have been lost.

       Description: There is a wolf's head on top of the shield. It has a collar of gold with red edges. The tongue is red. The rest of the head is gold. There is a gold ring in the collar.
       The shield is black with a band going from left to right diagonally. The band is silver. On the band, equally spaced are three fleur-de-lys which are black.
       The crest, to be warn on pocket or hat, is the same wolf's head and collar, but instead of a shield, it is surrounded by a wreath of silver and black leaves.


The fact that John Wood is located in the Newport-Portsmouth area as early as 1640 leads us to look briefly into the background history of that place.

The mainland arms, Point Judith and Sakonnet surrounded Aquidneck of "Isle of Peace" as the Narragansett Indians called the island. The southern portion of the island fronted the open sea. One side had anchorage in Narragansett Bay. The other side was a salt water passage called Sakonnet River.

In 1639, William Coddington, Jeremy Clarke, Thomas Hazard, Henry Hull, William Dyer, and nine others were forced to leave Massachusetts Bay for religious beliefs. John Wood, Nicholas Brown, and Richard Smith may have been with this group or may have followed with a very short time.

These men went overland to Providence, intending to sail for Delaware. After meeting with Roger Williams, they changed their plans. He guided them down Narragansett Bay by canoe and acted as their interpreter in dealing with Miantonomi, the tributary chief under the great sachem, Canonicus.

On May 16, 1638, Newport was laid out on both sides of a streem which ran from a spring on the present Tanner Street, down Marlborough Street to the Bay. The houses faced the harbor. Each house lot was allotted four acres with room for pasture and orchard. The first Quaker Meeting House in America was built nearby. Newport became a refuge for those people. many new Quakers came here directly from Barbados and Jamaica.

Leading members of Acquidneck besides Coddington were William Hutchinson, William Dyer, John Coggeshall, Nicholas Easton, William Brinton, and John Clarke, who wrote the first tract by an American definding the Baptist persuasion and was the first Baptist missionary to Massachusetts Bay in 1652.

One hundred settlers came to Aquidneck during the first year. John Wood and his family were certainly among these settlers, probably among those of the Baptist persuasion for this is a family of many future Baptists.

The little harbor was too shallow for large ships so Coddington, Clarke, Easton, ans six others moved further down the island to establish a new plantation. Hutchinson whose boundary is mentioned in a a John Wood deed, chose to stay behind.

The harbor was called Newport, and at the end of 1639, ninety-three persons resided there, making their living by the sea, more trading than by fishing.

Anne and William Hutchinson and William Coddinston settled at the north easter corner of the island know as Pocasset. They changed the name to Portsmouth in 1643.

In 1644, the name Aquidneck was changed to Rhode Island. The group was wealthier and better educated that the Providence Plantation group. They allocated the land in propertion to wealth and social rank. Gentlemen were given larger grants than millers or coopers. Land was given sparingly to new comers and land ownership being a requirement for voting, only a minority of inhabitants were freemen entitled to vote. John Wood was among these special few, having purchased a homestead and being admitted as a freeman in July 1648.

John Coggeshall of Newport was elected first president of the colony. His four assistants or council consisted of Roger Williams, William Coddington (who refused to serve), Randall Holden, and John Sanford of Portsmouth. John Coggeshall's granddaughter, Rebecca, married Peleg Wood, son of John (2) and grandson of John (1) Wood.

              This Was My Newport, Maud Howe Elliott, 1944
              Rhode Island, William E. McLaughlin 1978

Notes for Margaret Carter:
Margaret Carter died in the Maspeth slaughter of 1643.

Indian Masacre (Bertha Clark--John Wood of Rhode Island--RI Historical Lab)

       Children of John Wood and Margaret Carter are:

  i.   Margaret Wood, married Thomas Manchester Bef. 1650 in Portsmouth, Rhode Island.

  Notes for Thomas Manchester:
Manchester Information contributed by Alden C. and Rita C. Manchester of Takoma Park, MD
Children from austins Gen Dict of RI; Land evidence Records of Portsmouth, Vol 2, p 108

In 1639, Thomas is on record in Quinnipiac, now New Haven, Connecticut. It is surmised that he may have been of a company of settlers from Yorkshire, England who came to America in October 1638 with the famous non-conformist minister Ezekiel Rogers. There is a record of a Rececka Manchester, married December 8, 1610/11 at St. Saviours Church, Southwick, Thomas Cooke. He removed to Protsmouth, Rhode Island before 1642 and on February 25, 1642 he was chosen to serve on the next jury. He served as town sergeant from 1674 until his death. He was a considerable landowner, owning in addition to his mansion and land in Portsmouth, a portion of Quononquett Island and Dutch Island.

Thomas and margaret had eight children. Three generations later, great grandson Benjamin manchester married Martha Seabury, great granddaughter of John Alden and Priscilla Mullins (Mayflower lineage).

  ii.   Susannah Wood, died March 23, 1654/55; married Samuel Jenney 1647.

  Notes for Susannah Wood:
Married Samuel Jenney.
Notes for Samuel Jenney:
Jenney arrived on ship Little James with his parents John and Sarah in 1623. Joh Henney was of Norwich County, Norfolk, coopeer of Monk Soham, county Suffolk. Their children were Samuel, Abigail, and Sarah.

  iii.   George Wood, born Bef. 1614; married Anna.

  Notes for George Wood:
George was called the eldest son at the time of his father's estate. 1614/18 was probably his birth date. All his life in Americas was spent on Long Island. He married twice and had five children.
Notes for Anna:
Ann married a second time to Henry Rogers and had a daughter who married Richard Clark.

  iv.   John Wood, born Abt. 1620; died 1704; married Mary Peabody in probably England.

  Notes for John Wood:
John was born about 1620 and is known both from a deposition he made in 1662 (Reg. 6:93) and from his gravestone inscription. He was described as "of London" as late as January 1649. Probably he married in England and his three oldest children were born there.

  v.   William Wood, born 1630; died 1697; married Martha Earle.

  Notes for William Wood:
Was a doctor.

  7180 vi.   Thomas Wood, born 1634 in Porstmouth, Rhode Island; died April 04, 1704 in Swansea, MA; married Rebecca Hall.
       Children of John Wood and Elizabeth Hall are:

  i.   Susannah Wood, born 1640; married (1) Josiah England; married (2) Ephraim Carpenter.

  Notes for Susannah Wood:
Susannah was under 16 in 1655.

  ii.   Elizabeth Wood, born 1642; married (1) Samuel Wheaton; married (2) Samuel Bowen.

  Notes for Samuel Bowen:
Samuel took Elizabeth Wood and her Wheaton children to Cohansey in Salem, New Jersey.

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